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About this product
- DescriptionThis volume presents a comprehensive analysis of the linkages between inequality, development, and growth from a feminist ecomics perspective. More specifically, it examines connections between intergroup inequality and macroecomic outcomes, considering various channels through which gender, growth, and development interact. Using a range of analytical methods, country studies, and levels of aggregation, the contributors argue that inequalities based on gender, race, ethnicity, and class undermine the ability of people to provision and live fully to their capabilities. Authors examine the effect of macroecomic policies and ecomic growth on inequalities in material resources and well-being, as well as the effects of inequality on ecomic growth. The volume offers specific explanations for how the macroecomy can hinder the achievement of gender equality and in turn how gender relations in areas like education and wage gaps can have macro-level impacts. Finally, the volume offers a rich array of policy options for promoting gender equality as both an intrinsic goal and a step toward improving well-being and broadly-shared development. This book was published as a special issue of Feminist Ecomics.
- Author BiographyGunseli Berik is Professor of Economics at the University of Utah, where she teaches feminist economics, development economics, and political economy of gender, race/ethnicity and class in the U.S. Her research examines the relationship between development, gender labor market inequalities, and well-being. Her latest research focuses on strategies for improving labor standards; gendered labor market outcomes of varieties of industrial policy; and the Genuine Progress Indicator (GPI). Dr. Berik has served as Associate Editor of Feminist Economics and is currently a Co-editor of the journal. She has conducted research for the United Nations and the World Bank. Yana van der Meulen Rodgers is Associate Professor of Women's and Gender Studies at Rutgers University. She teaches courses and conducts research on gender and economic development, and she consults for the World Bank and the United Nations. She received her BA from Cornell University and her Ph.D in economics from Harvard University. Stephanie Seguino, PhD is Professor of Economics at the University of Vermont where she teaches macroeconomics; globalization; and stratification economics. Her research examines the relationship between income distribution and macroeconomic outcomes. Her latest research explores the distributional effects of contractionary monetary policy by race and gender. Dr. Seguino has served as Associate Editor of Feminist Economics; is President-elect of the International Association for Feminist Economics; and has conducted research for the United Nations and the World Bank.
- PublisherTaylor & Francis Ltd
- Date of Publication13/12/2010
- SubjectEconomics: Professional & General
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- Content Noteblack & white illustrations, black & white line drawings, black & white tables, figures, graphs
- Weight254 g
- Width156 mm
- Height234 mm
- Spine23 mm
- Edited byGunseli Berik,Stephanie Seguino,Yana van der Meulen Rodgers
- Format DetailsB-format paperback
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